Vegetables, in-season fruit, quality protein, nuts, etc. Then there’s… the fun health foods. The bars, juices, kombuchas, grain-free chips, gluten-free cookies, you name it. When I see these foods I check the ingredient list and put them on a scale from bad – harmless –
The term holistic nutrition has been slowly gaining more and more buzz on the internet and in social circles. But what exactly is holistic nutrition? What makes it different than “normal” nutrition? A widely accepted definition of holistic nutrition is: healing the body with whole
Epigenetics has been getting a lot of buzz lately, and rightfully so. Coming from a science background, I remember learning about epigenetics in high school and more extensively in my college courses at Baylor University. I had never really given it too much attention until
Eating clean might conjure up images of upper-class families walking into Whole Foods Market to buy some $4 organic apples and $5 avocados. It may seem exclusive and out of reach for the average Trader Joe, but it does not need to be an expensive
It is a very promising science that involves prescribing a very specific diet to a person based on their genetic makeup. Sounds amazing, right? Some companies, nutritionists, and health practitioners are already practicing this, but the field still has a lot of maturing to do.
I don’t want you to “eat healthy,” I want you to eat nutritiously. Nutritiously does not mean counting calories or eating oatmeal and chicken breast every day. Nutritiously means taking advantage of the most nutrient dense treats nature has provided us with and achieving a wonderful